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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 02, 1898, Image 2

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Hi E Tammany) demanded. his nomination for Oor-
ilir' crnor. That Roosevolt mm ohosen to be the
Jr.-, standard, bearer by the people no ono will
H, S dear. .Hlsi.narty. to forced to execute the
taMi F people's trill In this nominMioti, Tho people
fmm U hare olear eyes and n good memory. They
t i hare not ret forgotton how frightfully the city
, H' of Now.iork was swept by the pestilence of
mm ft corruption, of bribery, of dishonesty, especial-
mm S. ty In tho Department of tho Police, before the
iB g coming ot Theodore Roosevelt aa Felice Uom-
IR ralssloner,
mWl ? . "We all remembor how energetically he
L IHrtk fought thin battle ngilnst corruption and that
9H i he actually accomplished the task ot rendering
. the police fores nuro and dutirul. His one-
Ih tnles. costing about for a point of attack, con-
LHF' demn him for having Bono too far in thn exe
i iT eutlon of his trust. Thoy might as well state
HI that Dewey went too far at Manila, that tho
K2 ' Hermans went too far In 1871 when they bom-
IH , barded Furls, that Knmpson and Bolder went
B too far when they destroyed the Colon. It la
MM ft far more Ulfllcult to wane warunalnstcorrup-
MM tion than against open enemies It was 1m-
MM ', x possible for Mr. Roosevelt to so ton far In his
. ;IB honest attempt to establish the needful respect
mm i for 'he lawn.
Mfk 5 "The people know that as Assistant Becre
v taryof the Navy Theodoro Roosevelt did his
VI ' duty to the fullest oxtont. Uur men-of-war
i mm wore ready and prepared for battle and vlotorr.
) v They woro plentifully supplied with ammur.l-
i" MM lion and provisions, Thoy lacked nothing In
MB I the hour ot need. Whoro Is his pear In such
mm, an achievement? .
iKi 7 i wlllttho people forest thatTheodore
:, K Roosevelt offered his llfo when the time came
f K to meet the enemy on the battlefield. He con-
' m i celved the Idea ofjorganizlng thorough riders:
m' r, he recruited thorn t In a marvellously brlof
KM time, he disciplined them, and ho by his per-
'MM- , sonal valor hoa made them worid-fimous.
m V Oltltenn ot Now 'York. I call upon you to cast
Q. J your ballots for the honest man. th energetlo
li i and dutiful omclal. tho self-sacrificing patriot
IH ' Theodore Itoosovelt.
MB' 1 THB JUDICIlnr ISSUE.
B ' "As far as the question of tho Judges Is con
m i earned. I ask. shall we retain approved, capa-
m i ble, unbrlbable Judges, like Daly and Cohen,
I l in ihe positions whloh thoy have faithfully ad-
fH , i ministered, or shall wo dismiss them because
SIMM, : they were loyal to thoir trust? Tor all of us
IMmi - the maintenance of an Independent and cana
Mm f ble judiciary Is ot the utmost Importance. Our
!,'-. i property, our happiness, our liberty are as
iMM, : sured only If our Judges are able and true.
I immiv, And It was because Judcos Daly and Cohen
"" Wml v eminently fulfil these roqulrementi and mere
;; lYJm ; If for this reason that Crokor has no use for
' f vll- ' them. Because his will was not tUelr law. be
ll YjJi cause they refused to obey him In appointing
lfli r their subordinates, because ther refused to
i niH' N Slve him material advantaees by not sup-
tK liresslns tho Ileal Estato Exchanso. bcoause
A IHi ft they would not name mon of Freodman's
'i Kb stamp for receiverships, ho wishes to punish
li lijl r them. Verily, kclwants to place his fcot on tho
' IRI neck ot justice. At the ballot box we shall tell
i'I'II him that his dlsiustlns methods, his unclean
It Mi' motives, shall oeoso to effect our rrabllo life.
'' Mi "In the national issues I direct your atten-
j, Mi .j-: tlon to the election of members or Consress.
., Hi ! Two years ago tho people expressed them-
' H pelves decidedly In favor ot honest money.
IH : President McKinley was elected as the oxpo-
; H. $ nent of this Idea. But the enemies ot honest
m i money have not Rtcn up the fight. The
L m 9 Tammany candidates for Congress have ro-
? ! fused to declare thoir Intontlons on the money
$ 1JH ' auestlon. Their silence was no doubt de-
" IH' tr manded by thoir chief. But wo may bo euro
IB! that on this important question they arc not
:J' H j on our side. Othorwlso they would say so.
S , No politician was eer known to keep silent
' M ,f when a word might mean a oto. Our only
, m , safety.'to avold'tho dangors ot the silver swin
i H ' die lies, therefore. In voting against Tarn-
IH m : many'B candidates for Congress.
C jm M! X WORD ADOUT BORA CROKEn.
' S "Finally, a word about Boss Croker. When
)'- I beheld the beautiful city of New York, espe-
Ki Hilt daily as It appeared undorlthe intelligent care
' iHn f our late lam entod Waring, it seems to re-
m ? semble a largo and well-appolntod household.
T m , Everything useful belongs within the house
', -j the rubMsn and waste are thrown out. But
;v IH if the simile does not end here. For ere tho ref-
.'. ! . use ts finally removed the ragpicker and aca-
; K engor have their dirty work to do. tio Croker,
j' IB t" the scavenger of the city's offal, scours It In
iv H L search of iuatrlal he alone can use. He nt-
1H Sf- tempts to polish his pickings and to palm
l A; them off on us as pure goods. In Ms ragbag a
tm , rear ago he hkd the discarded Dovery, He
T EhB i disposed of him easily and we wero duped In
ft tho bargain. We feel, the dlro results at this
f H h- early day. Other corrupted matter, such as
J IB Sf Is known by the names of Barney Martin, Joo
1 m Wt Koch, Paddy DIvver, he eked out from our ref-
IIH 11 use. unless we hare a care ho will surely dls-
JH m rae of them again as clean goods. And what
KSi ' have we here? A sheet of papsr? With Gor-
. IBri min print! Purely that could only have gotten
' (liTi. into Croker s hand ; through false represents-
B-'1 tlons. Out with it, from the ragbag! (Jut
IBItt. w"h you nermans. and all you citizens ot
IHr, hew Yorlc. from the thraldom ot corruption I
l, B Your Judgment has been blinded by false coun-
f ftM? 1 sel. Open your eyes and see that the true light
& 11' ilr emanates only from pure sources. .Arise In
('Itl, your might and shake off whatever Is not hon-
HMt-.'I.v orable. whatever ts base in this your great and
.. IIjI glorious home. Destroy the power pf.Tam'-,
0 '"'if " many Hall, with which no honest cltlz6b,caq be
L IHlK i.-. afrillated, nnd on its ruins erect a'i temple of
me ffH' justice, honest v and publlo spirit, whoso first
ft tiH; ; K caretaker shall be Theodoro Roosevelt.'
t IB' ' V VIr. Von Urlesen introduced Fritdrich Uolls
? v 1 w. wnen tho cheering following his speech -hnd
jB J? a subsided. Mr. Holla prot n red-hot' welcome.
. m; , M He spoke eloquently for nearly nn hour.. silo
f -H'fa said In part: r
i,f-4BJ j )j- BPEECn OF FREDERICS W. nOTXS.' -
VM: ?$ , "In nn election In which Congressmen nnd
HHj i Indlrcctlyalsorienatorsof tho United Statesnro
, B' M chosen, national questions mtistbeof grent Irn-
''l He Jr portance, and only bottomtoss Ignornncaor In-
B i v ientlonnl falsehood can deny this. It is a cow-
Sl jH-.' 5 & ardly trick on the part of ouropponents to deny
:" IMi i m the existence ot great national Interests In this
Hl i Mf election. Tho reason Is that they know that
S. J'i: as soon as the patriotic citizens of this Slato
Ml I WL wake up to the fact that everything that was
(: K 1 W won in 1890 is in danger they will overthrow.
p Hl aa they did then, tho partisans of debasing tho
( Hf " 'il eoinnge, ot tho bpoIIs system and of nttaeks on
,? !'& our judiciary, with thoir open and hidden ac-
Hu 1 t! complices.
f Wml i & .."A defeat of the Republican party In this
jit. MM': I fti election. In nhlch it has tho good fortune to
k' '' M represent high Interests that should stand
Ii&. IB! 'I above thn usual party qunrrelR. such as the
all,. V. K purity of the judicial bench nnd tho defence ot
II L the Htnte Government against Tammany.
Jm X wou'd bo looked upon abroad ns well as at
C ; tf home as a vote of want of confidence In our
smm l w l National Oovcrnmcnt. That Is beyond queB-
j f ' tion. It is tho patriotic duty of overy citizen,
i r as Prince Bismarck so often obsened, to avoid
lW I m- everything by which the Government may loso
M' 3 js Influence abroad.
m'lr jri "For tho first time In many years our for-
m uW elgn relations have come within the range of
jB ., election time (llRcusslon, and it Is clear thnt
W? , "" this Is not tho IsiRttimethntonrpeopIemuiit
M, f busy themselveB with them. The war with
H -tip Hpalnand Its necessary consequences havo
B Km' brought the United mates Into the list of
' mmYl'jlltl'1 active leading povent of the world und hnvn
H ,mr brought us to onu of tho most (mportantand
.K ' -' fateful turning points In our history.
'jn tOm "In the whole history of the world there I
H K no war whloh was begun'or carried on with
mWt, f . purer motives or greater unselfishness on the
M i ?'' part ot the attacking nation. We expected to
m , And In Cuban revolutionary government able
A. - v to exist, which could have taken over nnd ruled
m r, Cuba and Portn lllco In tlio Far Ktt our
mmr 'J& (only object was to destroy tho armed power of
K A H- uur opponent, but under the mighty 'blows of
iH ,. g" our sea hero. Dewny, the whole rotten house
LH f of .cards or Spain's lordship in tho
' H t" Philippines fell to pleees. and what we
.'f gi destroyed could not be set up again. It would
1 f have been a cowardly, dishonorable, selfish
mml'. i & and cruel policy toabandon Manila at once and
' i i hand over millions of innocent beings to an-
'i ' fe' archy. We had incurred the responsibility ot
"-AB S setting up something different in place ot
" 'yM fc'. ' Brain s overthrown rule. Thlshnsnotyetbeon
' ; done and we hove therefore duties still to fulfil.
tH j JW The United States will never deny their duty
lH : I toward the former colonies of Spain out of
(WlH local motives.
i lH IP Grantod that the spoils system was the
f JBIijw cause of wrong acts ana gross blunders In tho
l IM i Wu Wnr Department, the consequences of which
ff nma'.', V. many n bravo soldier had to suffer for throueh
gfMKK' ' S' no fault 3f his own, a vote for Tammany will
H&'H I ft ,,ot remedy the mistake, nor will It punish
-'ffB y f them, Fornn sano man will look upon n ma-
B ; J jorlty for Tammany in the Htnteof New York
' nsnn intelligent judgment of tho people that
ft4' B , ' mustbe reckoned with. Besides our candidate
li i tC represents the sharpest opposition to possible
HiBf Wr llepubllcan corruption, and no Republican
Wf-mm. rw? scoundrel in the Btato. or In the whole country.
nfi'W t'HaT wishes for his flection."
K.V mm. 1 Jtto Mr, Holla waa followed by Earl P. Hangl.who,
mi? 1H 2r' speaking in German, said:
EW H . W XARL r. HiNOL'H BPKXCD,
WS MM, ? R "I have been honored by a number of our;
1.V- BM k most distinguished flerrann-Amorlcan citizens
1 mm . jl to read to you to-night their declaration of in-
WKf' VMm' . i dependence as citizens and lo give expression
STf M' f to, the motives ot their support of Col. Boose-
K mU' I i volt as a caudldnte for the Governorship of this
VW t U r-mplre Htate. In lollowlng their request I
& H : li u'"' speak to you now as roan to man. I also
. ''K-. statu lo you that wo do not come before you as
ErY'H" ,.h'. partisans, but as a body of men Imbued with
Kv'B' v fi the spirit of Independence and as American
rjk B k ti citizens. '
K?BV f , In politic, my fellow citizens. It Is the
&:; ;?j ' same as In everyday life. We meet all kinds
H MM and, conditions of men. Borne are good, some
WmtmmL ft " ?re bad t there are liars and there are truthful
n p E loen.. And since those groat business Arms,
, ' so-caljcd parties, have formed, they mnke con-
WPimmf (rncts with the voters to get them as cua-
VV k lumors And when those contracts aro signed
pBt tind sealed, then these political firms simply
Mfkmmt' ignore and Ylolate their contracts. Why Is this
K-f V I dona? Why cannot the people stop this ne-iQf-H
' fnrlnus practice Y Hlmply because a crest part
WB I "' n,lr citizens do not take sufficient Interest in
K' Wmv, I iio'ltlcs In their own social welfare.
Ifei, H & "Btlll every citizen can do his duty well, if he
In&n? " will only apply the golden rule of common
r-. K l 1 ene to politics tho name ns he does In his
ImKJ tlally occupation. Therefore. let us call thcs
rlRt i Q parties now, before our tribunal I Let mo be
!f MB , !'": Prosecutor nnd you be tho jury and the
M If H li 'llJse'
m mmtr H tamuxnt on tue baox.
Bi "CoBjmonsenBotellsusnovertojudgeaper-
VB r , y miii by appearances or by his promises, but by
m t '' ils past. W lint do we know of Democracy.
W& mm . tr ho pirty, represented In this city by Tammany
IfH, i juli-' 4What do we know 'of .Tammany
rj, M lull? Ve know that Tammany has iipom-
p Bt ' " (jcu lot decades back pcrtonal lib-
mmmmmmmmmmmmMmiimiliUrm
liUHiimiiiii I wwwmi
I ertjf, home rut and a, v clean and .just
administration. Has It ever kept Its promises 1
I No I It has proved as false and as cruel as Its
1 symbol tho tlgor Is. It has given us the most
, oorrupt government upon earth. It has sold
I our most Valuable franchises, as Judas sold
Christ to his enemies. It. has .created a.
i party boss, who stretched, his soiled, hands
after our most costly Jewel our social Inde
pendent. And we know that p. good many of
the sub-bosses, of jthat party hive even worn
the tigers striped jacket of the felon I And
that party of men dares tp appeal. to our
honsstyj Oh, my poor people, what torrlblo
satire must you take Iroin these men becauso
of t he thoughtless actions of the part I
'Ther have mado slaves of citizens and
granted boundless liberty to every roguo that
paid for Itl They have starved our teachers
and created sinecures for thoir henchmen that
cost ns tlOO.000 each rear. It Is almost In
credible that thoro could be a man or child of
German descont In this town who could pralso
such rascality. Btlll there aro some and oven a
German newspaper that does so.
COMPARE THE CANDIDATES.
" That Is one party. Tho other also has often
sinned against the peopl;, but wo may search
over so much, wo will find that It has nevor
promised us things whloh It could not
and would not grant, Btlll, wo can
not trust to. Its promises, and we there
fore will look to the , men, ono of
whom Is destined to fulfil Ms contracts.
Tammany has Augustus Van Wyck. Listen to
what ho soys. Nothlnit but platform talk, noth
ing but accusation ot the opposite party: not a
spark ot Independence you'll find In all his
learned talk, not a .single word that
comes from his heart. . Did he try to
rebulo his master's attack upon the judi
ciary? Nol And that man was a JuUlco
filmself and ho asks ot us to trust In him. How
Ittle must ho thlnlcof our mental faculties, ot
our sonse of honor! Wo can norer give our
vote to a puppet of hlsmastor. ,
' On thn ntfimr hftnft vrin tinvo frAf n man wtirt
has nlwaya boon before you. a man of un-
Jlaunted personal courage and. of undisputed
lonesty a man who says! Llttlo I prom
Iso you. but what I promlso I will keep.
Kqual rights to every one, justice to all and
strictest honesty In tho administration of Duu.
Ilo 'fundsl' What more- can you ask of any
honest man? Do not these words breathe thn
same splrltasourDerhkratlonot Independence,
tho spirit ot Georgo.Washlngton. ot Monroq and
of Abraham Lincoln? ,.,
"Muoli I would like to say yet, but our time
Is measured. I have finished my plea. It Is on
you to shapo.tho vordlet and pronounce tho
Bontcnce, and I appeal to nil ot you pres
ent, to aver, fathor and smother who
values tho i future of their children, to
guard jealously our liberty and to vote
for honesty, courage, truthfulness and for tho
truest and best American oltlzen. Col. Roose
velt. May tho whole world, write on the Oth of
November: ThoAmericansof German descent
are yet o chip of the old block. They are yet
honest and wiso and are tho truest among the
true American citizens.'"" . .
This speech aroused tho patriotism of tho
crowd, and they cheered'themselves hoarse for
the sneaker. Chalrcfian Von Bricsen introduced
Major Lentz as the next speaker. Major Lentz
had hardly started his spoech when tho arrival
ot Col. Roosevelt cut Mm short and the scene ot
unconfinod enthusiasm ensued.
UNCONriNED 'ENTHUSIASM.
"My dear. Mr. Roosevelt," -began Mr. von
Brleaen, with his robust volca strnlnod to thn
utmost, but scarcely audible tn feet away
owing to tho, continued tumult. "I beg to In
troduce to you a few of our German-Amorf-cans
These are but a few.of those who will
stand by you In this great light."
, As Cor. Roosevelt steppod forward in response
to a wave ot the Chairman's hand the cheorinc
broke out afresh nnd the whole house
once mora climbed .onto tho seats, men
and women alike Waving hats, flags
and handkerchiefs. The' band' clayed the
"Star Bpanglod Bannon't and tho .lips of
the candidate could be seen moving In
uttcranceof tho hymn's Inspiring words. When
the music ceaed there came moreohoers do
nnlto the efforts ot Chairman Von Bricsen and
Majpr Lentz to persuado the audlenco Into si
lence. At last the man whoso presence had
caused nil the demonstration raised his hand
for sllonco. nnd thoy obeyed his will.
. "My fellow citizens, my .follow. Americans."
ho said. "I thank you. Not In all this cam
paign has anything touched me qnlte as deeply
as has yourgreetlng to-night." I thank you tor
It. and I am temptod to tell you ono or two
things which happened to me In the last sum
mer. It was my fortuno to serve as ono
ot many In the ranks ot the American Army
and to havo fought side by sldq wltn Ameri
cans ot German birth or origin as I did with
those ot other nationalities nnd origins. It Is a
greater pleasure to feel that I have with
me men liko you when I am striving for
clvlo honors nnd to feel that I have won the
support of suoh men. If elected I shall strive
toonrry myself so that there Isn't a man here
who shall regret having supported me. I thank
you from the bottom ot my heart. I know what
you expect; and I shall strive nob to fall short
octhose expectations.
. " We ure standing In thls,campalgn. for- clvlo
honesty. ' We Are Branding lor what Is 'best In
civic nnd State no less than in national fpoll
tics. Our opponents have raised the question
of honesty in the control ofBtateaffalrs,-espe-qlally
with reforence to tho eana!s;and I want to
say that If you glveme the power .shall probo
thnt raatrer to the bo'tom.'
This sentiment 'suited the audience and 'a
cheer started, but Col. itoosovelt raised his
hand. '
' WHAT TOTEBS MAY'EXFEOT.
."Just wait a minute," he 'said, and 'the
cneer uiou away, li mere is irouwo with
the systom." he wont on. "the svstem shall
bo changed, if there Is fnult-Dr'dcflclency or
corruption at the door of any nubllo officer,
that man shall bo punished, regardless of his
: party. aflUlBiionB. to the, full, extent ot my
power: and there I ask you, to judge my
promise by my record in tho past,"
" We know you'll do It If you say so, Teddy I"
shouted voices In the crowd, "abd echoes of
"That's rlghtl" sounded, from, all over the
house. , -.-.,"-
" A number of years ago," continued tho
speaker, " It was my fortune tq carry on nn in
vestigation of affairs tln this bit v. I took as
senior counsel to conducttthe investigation
Wheeler II, Peckham. a distinguished, lawyer
whom you all know. I gave hint- this Instruc
tion: 'Find out where, corruption exists and
drive It home to tne wrongdoer whomever he
maybe.' if It shall be my fortune to run the
affairs of this Btato, and there shall be nny Cor
ruption in any department. of the government
ot the Btato, I shall turn It bver to some such
man as Air, Peckham and Jiavo him bring the
culprit to justice vvhplly without 'regard to
party considerations ,'
"Van, Wyok don't. say that," yelled a man
who stood In tho back part of the hall, and a
roar of laughter went up. Tho. speaker did
not notice thn Interruption. He did not oven
smile, for ho was becoialng very earnest now.
"And III tell you another thing-." ho said,
with that expression 'on his: face-that meant
business to.tbo venfbottom. "Npt only do I
say this, but I mean thand there Isn't a wrong
doer who 'doesn't- know that I 'mean It. I'll
promlso no more than I pan perform, but any
thing I promise I will do. There should be no
wrongdoing. No roan 'should, be allowed to
wrong his neighbor: no man should wrong the
Btnteor bo wrnngod.by the Btato. Each man
should be allowed Jo lead his life according to
his own eonsclttaca' so long as ho does
not interfere Vltlf'the 'rlglits.of others.
And when wS cotno to," speak ot cer
tain classes of .workers, particularly of
Wage-workers, while .we must bear In
mind that nothing can take-the place ot thrift
and Industry and energy 'in the strriwle for
batter things, yet much can bo done by
combinations such as labor, unions, and some
thing can be done' by the Btate. I know how
much has been accomplished' by certain forms
ot work, by, certain bodies formed- to
secure old for those too poor or slok to get It
for themselves, like .the.Legal AM Society of
which you are President, Mr. Chairman, or like
the many organizations to which you, Mr.
Bchlff (who was on tno platform! have so gen
erously contributed, nnd. I know, too, how
much has been done where mon have had a
chance to come together for self help, tor I
havo known tho leaders of such mov ements.
QUESTION OF TSADES UNIONS.
."Sometimes I think trades unions ask what
they should not. and, when -theydo I should
Buy, before as well as after election: 'No, I
shan't grant that.' In the last fifteen years I
have come to realize hpw much can be done for
the wage earner by trades unionism, and also
what the Btato can do. And what I say now I
wouldn't say if I had not said It and notod upon
It before and after nnd betweon elections.
" There ore two classes whloh. have given me
great help In this election, and I know you will
not object If I mention first the veterans of thn
civil wnr. who In the times which tried men's
souls went out nnd fought and bled and suf
fered that slaves might be mado free and that
the flag might be saved. To those men I can
not but feeldeeply drawn for tho help und fel
lowship which they hare extended to me.
The next body are the men who have a
peculiar right to speak for tho wage earnors,
men who have been the leaders of their unions
or who by their works have stood in close sym
pathy with them. 'I have been deeply touched
at the way they have come forward to help me,
wltliout a promise from me. but because ther
had .known .roe In the past when we were to
gether striving to find some way to aid those
whoso interests they and I had at heart,
"But the Btate cannot do everything. I
would be the last to tell a man to do anytnlng
olse than to rely upon his own efforts. I will
not hold nut faiso hopes. Iconldnotdothls to
sain a personal advantage. But something can
he done by the Btate. Something has been
done by the State and more can be. II I have
the power I shall see to It that where Btato old
Is Invoked It shall bo ,g ven not only freely but
with the widest possible scope and to those
who most need It.
WHY HE ArPKAU Tp VOTERS.
"Speaking to all of you. without regard to
where you come from, disregarding birthplace,
oreed, and descent. I ask your support, not
only as citizens of New York but of the Union,
which is greater than any Btate. I ask you to
stand with us becauso we stand for the purity
cf tho ermine of the Judge. No question can
he of greater moment than judicial Integrity.
I am nlad that roy party had the wisdom
and the Integrity to renominate Justice Daly.
If. there Is any branch of tho, Government
wbetn partisan politic should plays second
ary part It In nln the judiciary, and I am pioud
'tUtourwr, tfe-rg.neoI ttsBar Aso-
, ?
cfstlon, renominated, a mkn who had been on
the bench for twenty-eight years, a man with
n spotless career, and ono who, recognized
nothing hut his oath ot offloe in the perform
ance of his duty.
" Our opponent;, speaking through their au
thorized master. Mr. Croker, refused to renom
inate him. Why? Because as n Judge hj, re
fused, forsooth, to recognize. Tammany Hall.
I ask you to keep that In mind when our oppo
nents prattle ot honesty." .... ..
"Glvo It to 'om Teddyl" shrioked A shrill
voloo. ''Wo're with you."
iionestt or ran oitonexts.
"They honest?" asked thescoaker with
fine scorn. "They honest? Lot. them, be
gin at home When thoy talk) of being, hon
est. Croker. has shown, "what he deems
an Indispensable requisite in, a Judge to
receive the favor of Tammany Hall. You can
. udgo from that what ho expects in tho
Btate. Why don't thoy begin by being
honest, In the city. .Why, they aro not even
honest enough to toll you what thoy believe in..
Thoy are running only on Btato issues, they'
say. Kven thoir Conrrcssmou aro running
on State Issues. What absolutoi hypoc
risy, You can't vote only as a New
lorker. l'ou'vo got to , vote eo that ft
will be felt throughout the length and breadth
ot this land. You've got to vote for honest
monoyorngalnstlt. loan got along with tho
avowed sllvorman. becauso no has the courage
ot his convictions. I respect this courage. But
I can't got along with the roan who Is afraid to
say whore ho stands because he wants tho
votes of both sides. Ho doesn't deserve the
votes of elthor.
"Now. my friends. I've another engagement
to-night. I would like to talk to you longer,!
but I must go up to xonkers."
"Keep right on up to Albany," shouted somo
brlght-wlttod follow, and tho whoon that went
up nt tho sally told plainly that evory, man
thoro was going to do his best to push him.
along.
i must leavo you, hut before l go l asx you.
to stand with us. because we stand for honesty
n the Btato, because wo stand for keeping tho
judiciary untarnished, because wo darn to toll
you what we beliove. bocause wo stand for
sound finance, and because wo stand for the
honor of the American flag' ,
This wound up tho meeting and everybody
went home assured that no man is carrying the
German-American vote around in hi vest
pooket to bo delivered by a petty boss to a big
ono.
rrorr cnoKEit rvitKEn dottx halt.
The Justice Would "Not Tote to Give the
IIoss n Monopoly II o Wanted.
Mr. Croker's avowod reason for fuming
down Daly Is .that the Justice refused to ap
point Michael T.'Daly Clerk of tho Court, The
real roason Is that Justice Daly declined to
votoforthoohangingof tho place for holding
real estate sates ordered by tho courts from tho
Real Estate Exchange to 111 Broadway, whero
Mr. Crokor was In partnership in the real es
tato business with" Peter F Meyer. The cir
cumstances wero these: Tho Real' Estato Kx
chango was tho place whore all the real estate
ordered sold by tho courts was Bold. Tho
business was profitable Mrt Croker and Peter
F. Meyer and their cltquo of real estate dealers
wanted the profit 'They got up a petition ask
ing thnt 'thereafter the sales bo hold at 111
Broadway Instead of the Real Estate Exchange.
Tho place ot sale Is deslgnatod by tho Jtulges
of the courts. 'John L. Cadwallader.'the coun
sel ot the Real Estato Exchange, hoard ot tho
circulation ot the petition for the change, and
In his capaolty as counsel ho appeared boforo
Justice Daly and made a formal request that
tho Justice should not grant tho petition until
tho Real Estato Exchange had a chance to be
heard In opposition to It. -'
It was a proper request and of course It was
granted. Home days later the petition was
presontcd to Justice Daly wit h the demand that
ho approve the change. The Justice said he
could' not docldo whether tho ohauge 'peti
tioned for was a proporono until he had heard
both sides. Thoro wero Judges obedient to
Mr. Croker to bring nbo'nt'tho change'wlthout
tho vote ot Justico Daly, and that ended the
matter. This spring Mr. Crokor sent word to
Justice Daly that because ho had not approved
this change, nnd because ho hail not appointed
Michael T. Daly Clerk of the Court, he, Mr.
Crokor. would see that he was not renominated
foranyjudlclal office. Justioo Daly's refusal
to appoint Mlchaol T. Daly was Mr. Croker's
organization reason for tho turning down ot
ihe Justico. The other was his real reason.
, ironar&tmEN xnvorr noosEreLT,
And Know. They 8y,'-Thnt IT tTRI Keep
y ns-vyont Who"KnowsVnn TTypkT
William F, Derfllngor, William Martin. War
ren C. Browno, Charles J. Dumar. Michael
Kelly, Robert Winston, Dennis J. Hanlon,
John N.'Parsons, John F.. Ncubel. Wlnflbld.S.
North. James L. Gemon, Harry White, Thomas
Clegg. Samuel H. Jacobson. Hirmnn Robinson.
Edward Goldsmith, Edward Sabine, Charles
Reichers, John J. Zuber, Simon Barend. T. J.
Crouchley. Frank McArdle, Hugh Greenon.
('William D. Hudson. Edward Hannah. Joro
mlah Murphy. John F. Kearney. H. B. Thurber,
William Keogh. Charles P. Gates. Harry Miller.
William Blckel. Theodoro Fuehrer, Charles X.
Bchmlft, Henry Noltert, Thomas lynch, qnd
Krominont members of labor organizations
ave sent on appeal to fellow worklngmen up
tho State.
"Wo have nodeslrnto discredit thoDomo
cratlccandldate." they say. " but wedon't know
him Roosevcltwodoknow. Ho has demon
strated his executive ability, his courage, his
Independence of character, hla broad and lib
eral spirit, and. best of all, his grasp of the
frobloniBot labor and hlsnvowou deterralna
Ion to trout them in a most sympathetic man
ner. His address at Glens (alls, in which hn
filedges-hlswordTo enforce the labor laws of
bis State. Is more than n common campaign
promise. We know Roosovelt to be an en
forcor nt laws, and wn know him to be
a man far abovo the averngo politician. He
will keep hla word. The best we can do Is to
elect htm, and thereby got a chance to havo our
labor laws put Into practical operation, many
of whloh until now have been dead letters. A.
Sropor running mate for Itoosovelt Is John T.
IcDonough. the Republican candidate for Sec
retary of State, the present Commissioner of
the Bureau of, Labor Statistics, the father ot
the constitutional provision prohibiting prison
labor competition, a recognized lifelong adro
cato ot organized labor, who enjoys the con
fidence alike both of Republicans and Demo
crats, and who. we are quite certain; will need
no further commendation on our part."
IFUAT A. DEUOCItATIC YOZK MEANS.
The Responsibility Entailed by Such n Vote
In Old New York.
In New York city $4,070,710 more Is raised
by tho Raines law than was raised by tho old
Excise law. In other words, the saloon keepers
pay $4,370,710 more toward the cost of the
government now than they did under the old ex
cise system. Thoro are about 400.000 voters in
old New York city. Tha voters are tho taxpayers.
The Democratic party says It will repeal the
Raines law. .-Every voter who votes for tho
Democratic party In old New York votes to
Increase his own taxes 110.04 n year. There
aro 7,835 saloon keepers in the city. Theroaro
392,105 voters outside ot the saloon kecpors.
The Democratic party wants to compel these
302.105 taxpayers to pay $10.04 each moro
than they now pay to carry on tho governmont.
In order that the saloon keepers may add to
their riches $4,370,710 a year.
roonnEEs smiNos a nunrnisK.
Produces a Check Which May Explain Why
Gotlloeb Abuses Illm,
Paterson, N. J Nov. 1. Apollo pall, the
largest meeting place in this city, waa over
orowded to-night by an enthusiastic gathering
of 'Republicans. 'Foster M. Voprhees, tho Re
publican candidate for Governor, was the prin
cipal speaker, Mr, Voorhees sprung a surprise
for tha politicians. This concerned n. J. Gott
loeb. Chairman of the State' Federation ot
Trades and Labor Unions, and one Robert Da
vis, who Is supposed to be the same Davlsthat Is
the boss of tho Hudson county Democrats. Gott
loeb has scarcely allowed a day to pass without
heaping some kind of abuse upon Mr. Voor
hees, At labor meetings and political gather
ings and In newspapers Gottloeh has mado
every effort to blacken Mr, Voorhees In the
eyeaol the working masses. This hi' did, oh
ho said, because Voorhees was the working
man's foe, and not because he favored the
Democratic candidate.
To-night Mr. Voorhees produced a check
made to the order ot II. J. Gottloeh, Chairman,
drawn upon tha Second National Bank of Jer
sey City for $25 nnd signed hy Robert Davis.
Thn check was dated Oct. 31 und was certified
to-day. After reading the cheek nnd turning it
over and over, Mr. Voorhees went on to ask In
a ruminating way: "I wonder it this is en
tirely Mr, Davis's contribution to the labor
party, or Is It the Democratlo party's contribu
tion to the labor party? May be It's only a
monthly installment or perhaps -Its a weekly
part payment? Or Is It paid on demand?'
Then Mr, Voorhees pretondod not to be able to
vouch for tha Identity of the men whose names
appear on the check, but he said he would
leaYuthatotheaudlcnc.
-Wrf - m$ , ht J ahr- t,mmimtimt--&--
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmm
ROOSEVELT WAY UPTOWN.
8POKK TO Ota CltOJTDH AT atEKTXXOB
Iff JlAJlLKit AND THE MIONX.
He Met with n neoeptlen Which ItlvMfeil
the Most Enthnslatlle Greeting In the
Whole Campaign Hapld Transit One
of the Issnes to Which lie Keferred.
Col. Rooaevolt began his speochmaklng last
night up In the latitude ot Washington Bridge.
He had spent tho day. In obodlonco to Chair
man Odell's suggestion, at home resting. The
good effect of this rest was at onco apparent
lost night Ills volco was In excollent condi
tion and there was not a shadow ot a tired lino
nbout hla eyes'1. His appearance promised well
for his circuit ot Long Island to-day.
Tho first mooting at which ho appeared was
at Cosmopolitan Hall, n big summer garden
pavilion at Amsterdam avenue nnd 100th street.
People who reached there at the time sot for
the beginning ot tho mooting found Col.
Roosevolt thoro before thorn. Incidentally
they found no seats and very llttlo standing
room. That was In the doorways. Beats for
1,600 people had boon placed In tho pavilion.
They were nil flllod. and nearly as many peoplo
as sat In them stood around the walls six and
seven deep and In the aisles. Newell Martin,
who was the Citizens' Union leador In the
Twenty-third Assembly district last year, pro
aided. Col. Roosevelt's advance to tho platform, as
waa his entrnnco to tho building and every
mention of his name by Mr. Martin, was tho
signal for uproarious demonstrations ot ap
proval and loyalty.
Col. Roosevolt talked on tho national Issues
of tho campaign. He bogan by saying: " You
cannot, It you would, vote a halt ballot." Ap
plause broko In on him.
A big Gorman back in tha crowd rose up and
shouted something that bogan. "Hochl
Toddyl" whloh was partly lost In laughter
nnd applause. Col. Roosevolt shouted bnok:
"I didn't quite catch that," but tho German,
overcome wjth his own boldness, blushed and
wouldn't repeat It.
A mlnuto or two Inter, when he was saying
that ho asked the support ot all good citizens
against Tammany misrule and the dominion
bf tho "uncrowned king of New York," an
other man with a big volco an Irishman this
tno yelled:
"We're nil wldjer. Colonel I"
The candldato nodded at him and smiled
broadly.
"It wquld seem so." he said, "judging by
this crowd." ' ,
As. soon as he had finished, frionds standing
near lielped him Into his overcoat and ho mado
n dash for tho door. A third of the nudlenco
followed htm yelling like Indians. There woro
half a dozen dangerous rib-crushing jams at
the door In twice as many soconds.
Col. Roosevelt, waving his hands to tho crowd,
jumped Into a enrriago that was waiting at tho
door, and was whirled away toward 150th
street. Hero they turned oast. nnd went swing
ing: over tho bridge on their way to MorrlsanTa
Hall, at Third avenuo and 170th street.
The peoplo who had ohoerod Col. Roosevolt
'oft went back to Cosmopolitan Hall and heard
John Proctor Clarke contrast the present wide
open .Now York, with the city as it was under
Strong and Roosevolt. Congressman Uulgg
had fun. as usual, with his opponent, William
Aator Chanlor.
The mooting at Third -avonue and 170th
street started at 8-15 o'clock. Col. Itoosovelt
was expected at 0. -The hall was full at 8. and
at 8:30 o 'clock there were orowdBol from 000
to 1.000 peoplo fighting the police at tho doors.
When Col. Roosevelt arrived, fifteen minutes
ahead or time,' Ernest Hall,' the Chairman;
J. Irving Burns, candidate for Congress,
and Douglas Mathewson, candldato for the
Senate, had spoken, and Dr. Depow was
speaking. . Dr.i Dopew., was telling tho
peoplo in tho hall nnd at tho
windows and outside tho doors how good and
active was the Republican feeling up the Btato
as ho saw It ns a companion ot Col Roosevolt
on his stumping trip. .Ho said he behoved ho
had n right to call himself an experienced cam
paigner: thnt ho had been stumping tho Btato
over sluco hewas graduated from Yale " ten or
fifteen years ago,'' as ho put It. and ho nevor
snw a better outlook.
"I have come to certain conclusions on which
I am 'witling to make Prophecies: First, the
next Governor of this State will be Theodore
Roosevolt." Thoro wore, cheers up and down
tho house. They wara-oohood outside. Poo
pie began to crono their necks and to mur
mur "Ho'sooralng.'tv t
," Second." Dr. Depew went on. " the Legisla
ture will be Republican In both houses.1;
Everybody cheered. Elghtorten men jumped
to thoir feet and waved their hats. Tho cheers
outside .grew louder. The chonrs Insldo re
sponded. Sir. Hall stood up nnd looked toward
,tho door. 'Everybody stood up, and tho flags
along tho walls and over the platform trembled
wlthchecrlpir.
"Teddyl Teddyl Teddyl". shouted a thdu
aand voices. Dr. Depew-bowed to tho audlenco
nnd said something modest and good-natured
that only tho reporters heard, and sat down.
Col. lfoosevelt stood with Mb right foot well
forward and his hands behind his back, trying
not to show that ho considers npplauso a great
waste of time. Mr. Hall jumped In betweon
two outbursts of cheers, and said: "Next
Governor!" Tho people shut off any chanco
for him to say any more. Two men lugged a
great floral horseshoe from under tho platform
nnd put It at tho candidate's feet, and the
cheers rolled right on, now and then subsiding
to Individual shouts ot "Teddyl Toddyl
Toddyl"
Men who have followed Col. Roosovelt during
the last few weeks around tho Adlrondacks
and to Buffalo and back were at that meeting.
Nowhere In the Btate had they seen moro en
thusiasm. x "Mr. Chairman," Col. Roosevelt said ntlthe
first opportunity. Dtsplto his admonishing
finger, the racket started again
And. fellow citizens" Moro choers.
Mr. Hall cot up and made discouraging ges
tures. Things grew more quiet.. Col. Roose
velt continued, lie called the attention of his
hearers to Democratlo dodging of half the
issues Involved in this election, including that
of a clean judiciary, and ho naked thorn to re
member that there were issues ot Importance
to thorn a ot the nation, greater oven than thn
greatest State questions. They applauded and
shouted "Good I Good I"
"Yon up here," the candidate said, "have
certain definite special interests. Y'ou aro
deoply concerned In tho question of rapid tran
sit. If I am elected Governor that is one of the
questions to which Twill glvo most careful
consideration." .
Folks over tho bridgo are almost as much In
terested In rapid transit ns Mr. Croker Is In tho
Van Wvck family. When thoy realized that
one of Col. ltoosevetfshalf dozen promises ot
this campaign (few becauso he Intends to carry
every one out to tho latter), they went Into tits
of joy. Col. Roosevelt jumped to the edge ot
tho platform, shaking his finger to stop the ap
plause " Wait, wait!" ho cried. They waited and he
went on to show them that much as rapla tran
sit meant to them honest government and a
clean judiciary meant more. Then, ho aald,
suppose one of their candidates for Assembly
said to them. "I'll talk rapid transit with
Sou. but not the honest administration of the
tate." would they, he asked, think suoh a
mnn worthy to represent them ? With hearty
accord they shouted back no. that ther would
not. .Col. Roosevelt showed them that the
Tammany howl of " State Issues only" was tho
same sort or ncowordly. dishonest evasion.
"You remember." said Col. Roosevolt. "two
years ago tbo conditions that existed thon.
Blackness ot Industry, slackness ot business.
We have Improved matters some since then,
Wo will Improve them 'Still more If you will
let us."
The scenes that hnd marked his departure
from Cosmopolitan Hall were repeated hero.
onjv the uudloncc dldn t follow him out. It
couldn't. Thsre were great orowds, halt an
acre at each door, pushing and shoving to
Set In. Col. Roosevelt was smuggled out under
is platform through the cellar. Ho waa caught
outside and was obliged to talk to an ovornow
meeting for three mlnutos. Then he wont In
his carnage over to the Tremont station of tho
Harlem Railroad, where Mr. Depew's special
ear was waiting for him. and was whirled back
to town to speak at the German-American
meeting at Cooper Union. .
.At the meeting he had left Dr. Dspew con
tinued the speech that had been Interrupted by
Col. Roosevelt's appearance,. Ho said that
when his friend. Judge Van Wyok, was
at Syracuse be spent alt his time In
the oapal. just as he had at Buffalo.
The newspapers," Dr. Depew wanton, "say
that he went to Utloa yesterday ; he went right
Distress
In the Stomach
What does It mean ? Pomethlng la wrong;,
about the digestion. The stomach needs to
be toned and strengthened. Hood's Sarea
parllln cures suoh troubles by Kontjy
tonipg tbo stomach and digestive organs,
and restoring them to a natural and
healthy condition. Ifyou havo nny symp
toms ot dyspepsia take
Hood's Sarsaparilla
America's Greatest Medlolne. tl; alxfor$C.
l(pa,riH euro Liver 111. 26 csatZ
, , , ' -i
straight to ths canal. I suppose Itlshtsllsh
ermah's Instlnot He likes to fish. He may
think he can catch bass and trout In the canals.
He can't-no bass thoro-no trout thore noth
Inobut suokors." .
.The crowd almost had fits. The people out
side iheard the roars and .wanted to come to.
Tho marching. clops that had been parading
the district 1,600 strong come up to the doors
with their band end drum and ilfo corps and
wanted to come in, There was a small-slzed
riot. Into which the police hnd to go with drawn
clubs before Dr. Dopow could gun. Then he
talked of the cnhnls In earnost
"When Dnvld II. Hill was Governor thoro
JTJ'vf. inostlon ns to tho cnnals.'1 ho said.
"Sohhtor Lnuchllnot Erie wanted nn investi
gation. Jones-was lileutenapt. Governor. For
nil the rcstof that session Jones, at Hill's order,
refused to allow.the .question to bo put. und It
finally was lost In tho unfinished business of
the session. , .
' I Jist winter It was bhargod that all was not
right with tho work on tho canals. As soon ns
that wonl camo to the Gov ernor's enrs-ho was
ti Republican Governor ho demanded nn
investigation. The Republican Legislature or
dered It, It Is not .finished. Hut It has
gono so i far that it will bo tho4noxt Governor's
task to finish Itto correct tho system If that Is
wrong, to hunvdown tho thloves If thore are
t doves, and to punish thorn. Now, who. gen
tlemen. I ask you, jsthe more llkoly to catch
and punish thatthtot? Tammany or Teddy?"
"Teddyl'' shouted the crowd with ono voice
and cheered again nnd again.
Abo Grubor and John Proctor Clarko also
spoke.
ItOOSErELT IN TOSKEIM.
Tankers Muile Unit Packed and 3,000 Ont
sldo Who Couldn't Get In,
As soon ns Col, Roosevolt was out of tho
Cooper Union mooting last evening ho
jumped Into his enrriago nnd was rushed to
tho Grand Central Station, whore, again
boarding tho apodal train which had
brought him from Tromont, ho went
back up the road and on to Yonkora. Ho ar
rived In tho Harlem station at Yonkora at a
quarter to 11 o'clock, and was taken to the
Yonkors Muslo Hall In a carriage driven at full
speod. He stopped at an ontrauco at the stage,
whoro there was a doublo line of pol(co from
tho curb to tho door.
Tho door was thrown opon. Col. Roosevolt
and Goorgo Manchester, who aocompanled
him, wero allowed to slip in, and tho door was
bolted on the InBldo. A squad of police stood
guard over It,
In front of the main entrance there was a
doublo cordon of police. To nil tho multltudo
that wore fighting and shouting for admission
a Fire Commissioner ot Yonkors anpounced
that thoro vyere 3,000 peoplo In tho hall already,
many moro than should havo boon permitted
there, and not another man should go In under
any pretext 'I
The spcakors,othor than Col. Roosevolt were
Gen. B. F. Tracy. Gen. Wagor Swnyno. Edmund
Wetmorc, Vice-President of the Bar Associa
tion! and others. Norton'P. Otisot Yonkors
presided.
Beforo Col. Roosovolt's arrival Gen. Swayno
had lots of fun with Mr. Croker. and Gon.
Tracy stirred tho audtonco with nn eloquent
presentation of national Issues.
When Col. Roosovo't entered the hall tho
people did just whs.' -9ry audlenco doos In
this campaign xyhi" . Roosevelt appears be
fore It. It stood .ts feet and let out all tho
voice that Its individual )ungs could produce.
Col. Roosevolt said he was very glad indeed
that tho Democratlo party Insisted on bringing
up State (sauce.
Tho principal Issue In his mind In tho 8tato
was that of honest, and tho more thoy talked
about what they meant to do, the more they
showed themselves Inconsistent with every
thing they ever had done,
After, the meeting ho mado his way out.
while tbo crowd sped him on with the Bame up
ronr With whloh thoy had welcomed him.
Tho peoplo who had leon blocked outside
wero holding an overflow meeting, and J.
Irving Burns, who had been talking In New
York and had come up ahead of Col. Roosevelt,
was talking to them.
Ho asked Col. Roosevolt to speak to them,
and tho candldnte Bpoko for about threo min
utes. Then, climbing Into the open barouche
which had brought him from the station, he
was whirled back to his special train again.
All tho way to tho station ho wnB followed by
a crowd of men and boys that filled the street
behind for,two blocks, cheering madly with
what breath they could spare from running:
Ho reached New Yorl? a few minutes after 12.
IlOO&KYETit ON Z.ONO ISLAND.
Schedule of Ills Special Trnlhto Greenport
and Bark.
Col. Roosevelt wjll make n, tour of Long
Island to-day. the special train leaving Long
Island City at 8 A.M. for Sag Harbor. Green
port, nnd Flushing, Main street. This Is the
schedule:
. . Arrive. Lute.
Valley Stream , 8.26 8 30 A.M.
Ilockvills Centre ,fls 8.41A.M.
Kreeport , s.RO H.55A. M.
Amltrvillo u:lo uilCA.M.
llabylon , 1130 HMO A.M.
Bar Shore.". u.SO 11.RB A. M.
l'llp. 1000 10.05 A.M.
Patchogus .. 1020 in :ioa. M.
Southampton 1 ;.... 11:10 11 us A.M.
Brlduebampton U:S5 12:00 M.
BJKllarbor. , 12-ir, 1.2:30 1 M.
Mreenport ,; a.oo 3:12 P.M.
Mttituck. 2.CO 2J5P. M.
ltlverbead 2;r,o a.SRP.il.
1'armlnitdalo 4-01 4.1BP. M.
HlCkTi)l0 .,., i 4:2() .2!iP;M.
Mineola i;o 4.45 P.M.
Jamaica...., ,voo 6:10P.M.
Col. Roosevolt, will also speak at Westbury.
Ho will speak nt Flushing at P. M. and at
Long Island City at 0 P. M.
SET W03TAN AND JIOVHE AFIJIE.
Mrs. Kmery Says Husband Threw a Lighted
Lamp nt Her She May Die.
The wife of William Emory, a driver, of 240
East Forty-fifth streot, ran Into the street with
her clothing aflro shortly beforo 0 o'clock last
night. Tho flames wero smothered with diffi
culty In the halls of the next building.
She uccused hor husband of having thrown a
lighted lamp at hor. and ho was arrested after
tho Are which had started whero tho lamp foil
nd beon put out. He Bnid his wlfo had upset
tho lamp In attacking him. Ills own hands
were burned, ho said, n trying to put out the
Are in her clothing.
'I'lie vvoui.m wo token to Flower Hospital,
where she may dlo.
When we read of an elephant hunter who
has been trampled to death in the wilds of
India, we wonder at the foolbardiness of a
man who will travel round the world, and
endure all manner of hardships, in order to
court death in a far away jungle. A man
does not have to make a journey to India
in order to court death in a manner equally
foolhardy, -
Thousands of hard working men are dally
courting death in a much more certain
form, without ever leaving their native vil
lages or cities. They are the men who neg
lect their health, They are the men who
court death from consumption, or seme
other deadly disease due to improper or
Insufficient nourishment. The man who
suffers from bilious or nervous disorders,
who has a weak stomach and an impaired
digestion, who has lost the power to eat,
rest or sleep, and who falls to take prompt
steps to remedy these conditions, is court
ing death in the guise of some fatal malady.
Dr. Tierce's Golden Medical Discovery
cures 98 per cent, of all cases of bronchial,
throat and laryngial affections that lead up
to consumption, It soothes the cough,
facilitates expectoration and restores the
lost appetite. It corrects all disorders of
the digestion, makes the assimilation of
the Ilfe-givlngelenientsofthe food perfect.
It invigorates ttie liver and purifies and en
riches the blood. It is the great blood
maker, flesh-builder, nerve tonic and re.
stnrative, It is the best of all known med
icines for nervous disorders. Dealers sell
it and have nothing else "just as good,"
" I Had a bad cough and gat so low with It that
I could not sit up," writes Mrs Mlttie dray, ot
New London. Union Co, Ark. "Our family
pbyaldan told ray husband that I had consump
tion. I had pains tltfough my chest and spit up
blood. 1 took your vJoldrn Medical Discover '
and it cured me. It saved ay tile" - ,
TAMMANY HALL IS AFRAID,
JiKsonxa to a suat.t. fjiaud re
Titr xo Jtunr justice dat.y,
Vfonlrt Mnke It Appear That He Attended
n Queen's Illrthdny Dinner and Made n
Speech Cruising Queen Vlctnrln-F.nst
Side Stirred Up Over the Judiciary right.
Whenever a Tammany loader Is told by those
who are watching thts cnmpnlgn cloiely that
tho fight for an independent judiciary Which Is
being carrlod on by the Citizens' Committee ot
One Hundred is raising havoo in tho Demo
cratic ranks, ho sniffs nnd sagely remarks
that tho men brick of it are political bablos.
"They don't know how to hustle," say tho
Tammany men. "They can't got tho boys to
enthuse."
This latter remark may be true, but It's not
the "boys." In the Tammany sense, that this
committee Is after. They aro after men who
think, and tho kind ot campaign they havo
been oarrylng on for tho last ten days is reach
ing tho thlnkors. too. Thoy are after the
thinkers among the working peoplo just as
muoh as they are aftor tho thinkers among
those who.aro a little bettor.ofl In worldly ways,
and. It anything, they are having bettor suc
cess with the working peoplo.
Their east sldo campaign ts a demonstration
of this. The voters who live oast of the Bow
ery are not muoh interested in an "inde
pendent judlolary," but they want "square
Judges," just ns muoh as. If not more than,
citizens who live further uptown, arid the Citl
eons' Committee is receiving astonishing, evi
dences of the earnestness ot these people. No
better ovldonco of this could be furnished than
the number of representatives from the lower
east aide who were at the. commtttee'sTdown
town headquarters yesterday. They have
taken hold themselves. "
"Such men as Honry V'hlto and Eeeklol Bara
sohn, in whom the cast sldors have confidence
as honest champions of their rights, made
valuable suggestions to tho committee as to
tho best methods to employ to reach their
friends, and these suggestions havo been fol
lowed. No man, rrhether-he can understand
English or not, will be'leffln Ignorance of the
question whloh Mr. Croker brazenly Inter
jected Into this campaign by his explanation
of his turn-down of JUstlco Daly. All that
quarter of the town Is placarded with litera
ture in the languages thore best known, and tho
trucks which are now going tho rounds night
ly In that section seem llko'abbrevisted towers
of babel by roason of. tho different languages
used by the speakers. The truck campaign
Is being dally enlarged and there aw now
more than thirty wagons out every night
urging the non-partisan movement In favor ot
the election ot Justices DAly. Cohen and Taft.
Tho committee Is 'extremely anxious that
lawVers of experience .and with a through
knowledgoot the Election law should volun
teer for duty as watchers at, the polls. They
fear that Tammany, realizing that tho grent
Indignation of. tho peoplo over Croker's attack
upon the bench Is likelv to overwhelm their
judiciary candidates. v'U endeavor by frauds
to counteract this. This Is particularly feared
In the downtown wards whore the Tammany
rough element Is strong and whero voters aro
In danger of being Intimidated and bam
boozled out of their votes. With men at tho
polls who know their rights and havo the
courage to Insist upon getting them It is hoped
that this oan be avoided.
In response to am appeal from Preble Tuck
er, who has this matterjn charge, the follow
ing lawyers have oonsented to perform this
duty on election day: A. L. Everett, Louis B.
Adams. Thomas B.-Odell, H. II. Chittenden.
Albert H. Hard. Stuart F. Patterson. H. C. Alle
man. Charles If. Strong. O. C. Nadal and Avery
D. Andrews. Mr. Tucker asks that still
others volunteer.
-That the Tammany men are growing ex
tremely anxious about the outlook for their
candidates Is ovlnced by the desperate effort
they are making to turn tho Irish vote against
Justice Daly, and In this effort they havo de
scended a little lower than even Tammany
generally stoops. They have deliberately cir
culated a speech mado by Justico C. P. Daly
last May as a speech by. Justice Joseph F.
Daly, one of the Republican candidates tor the
Hunrome" bench. The fraud appeare In the
ntfklu anion, a Tammany organ, and is per
petrated In the following article: , '
"THET CELKBBATBD'TSE'bcSEit'S BHtTUDiT.
"The Vic&Presideni' of rtneCatholIo Club.
Mr. Buell, last Sunday published a letter in the
Htrald contradicting Mr. Croker's statement
that It was only a small party In that club who
wanted to j support-Judge Daly: Mr. Buell
claimed that the great majority ot the mem
bers wouldsupport him.
"Be that as It may. It would be no criterion
of the sentiment among tho 1 Catholics gener
ally: the leaders ot the Cathollo Club aro out
ot touch with the maises ot, our people on
mnny questions, as well as In this matter.
"Prominent members of the club, for in
stance, took part In the Queen' birthday cele
bration last May. We quote from the same
paper, to which Mr. Buell wrote his letter, as
follows:
"From IA New rork Herald of 'May tS, 1898.
"At tho banquet In honor of tho Queen's
birthday. May ii. .1SW. at'the Holland Honse,
under tho auBPlces of the British Schools and
Universities Club. President David A. Munro,
who was toastmaster, introduced Judge Duly,
who responded to the toast entitled "TheiDnr
WepUelebrate.' Judge Daly spoke feelingly
of the Uueen's lifelong friendship tor the
United States. 'Before the present war began.'
said Judge Daly, "her .Majesty wrote to l'resl
ident McKinley and personally congratulated
htm on his fortitude and patience, and ex
pressed her deep sympathy with 'he starving
thousands in Cuba. Their misery touched
her womun's hoart. But this Is not all. Thir
ty years ago. when we had reason to fear that
the Emperor of the French would side with
the Confederacy, the Queen expressed her dis
sent, and, remembering the reception given
to her son in this country, sho espoused tho
cause of the United Htnles Bhe has ever
been the enduring frlend-of America.' Pro
longed cheers greeted Judge Daly's address,
"Among others who occupied seats on the
platform wore Whltelaw Held, who responded
to a toast entitled 'Great Britain and the
United States. Pence and Universal Civiliza
tion:' William Lyall. William M. Massloy. Col.
Charles J. Jamos. President David A. Munro
and Judso 0. P. Daly."
The effort Is hero mode inn sir and coward
ly manner to fasten these sentiments onto
Justice Joseph F. Daly. The latter was not
even present at the dinner. Tho Daly who
made the speoch was Cnief Justice Charles P.
Daly of the old Court of Common Pleas
Now that the trick Is exposed. It will do no
harm, and the lawyers who aro so anxious to
eleet Justice Daly are almost glad it hap
pened, because they now know that Tammany
is badly scared. v
DltOOItZTN REPUBLICANS HAPPY.
Managers Hold av Three Hoars' Conference
nnd Come Out Smiling.
.All the members of tho Republican Execu
tive Committee In Brooklyn were on hand
last evening at a three hours' session In
the Court street headquarters. Chairman
Dady asked each committeeman to give
a frank description of the situation In hlB
ward and to bo sure not to overlook any
weak points which might exist. One by one
the wards were taken up, and without a single
exception the reports presented woro of the
most favorable character, Nowhore was there
any Indication ot 'wavering In the united
and harmonious Republican lines, the cam
paign in all respects closely resembling thnt
ottwn yerfrs ago. when McKinley swept Kings
county by n plurality of over 32.000. "I don't
know a single Republican in my district who !b
going to vote for Van Wyek, and I know dozens
ot Democrats who are going to vote for Roose
velt," one committeeman remarked. "That's
exactly how I find things," the other com
mitteemen remarked in chorus.
Ex-Sheriff William J. Buttling, who is doing
great work for Roosevelt down in the rock
bound Domocratlo Fifth ward, said:
" We will make substantial gains down In my
ward, and from my observations all over the
county and information whloh haa reached me
from various sources. 1 am confident that Col.
Roosevelt will carry the oounty."
Col. Dady and all his associates were fairly
bubbling over with enthusiasm and renewed
confidence at the result of their Interchange of
views, but, thero will be nolmltin thelrardu
ous campaign work until the fight Is actually
won.
A 880,000,000 Foreclosure Suit Against the
U, and O. It. It.
Cincinnati, Nov. 1, Tho Mercantile Trust
and Deposit Company of Baltimore filed an
ancillary bill In tho United States Court to-day
for the foreclosure of a consolidated mortgage
against the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad for
$20,000,000. It alleges that the mortgage was
given In 1886. and that, last August $470,000
Interest was due and unpaid.
United States Judge Thompson of the Circuit
Court Issued an order for Receivers John R.
to wen and Oscar G, Uurray to appear to an- I
swer the application t tho December term of I
the court In Columbus. ' 1
4 . v - k .
OHIOKERINGr HALL, I
' nn. onisENE's great piiivatk lko.
TURK TO MEN. ,t
I
Ills rowerfnl. Thrilling Words to nn Ira.
mense Audience Glory ot Man List a
His Strength nnd VUor Men .V e,i ya V
He Nervous or Physically Exhausted
His Henrera Will Not Forget 1IU Hopeful
. Words-Medicines of Wondrous Rtrenslb
nivlng rower Tim Skilled Phyilcla
Bpenks with Absoluts KnowlrtlgK, tat
His Success In Curing This Clnn of lilt
Is Greater Thnn Thnt ot Any Oilier Thy. t.
slclnn. tf
An Immense audtonco ot mon greeted that
most successful ot physicians. Dr. Oreene la
Chickerlng Hall last night and listened with wl
rapt and absorbed attention to one t tho moil VI
powerful lectures over delivered tenon, a tec
tum filled with profound knowledge of the sc.
ence of lite, reploto with grand truths and teem
ing with vlrld portrayal otthoso mighty fsctj,
necessarily of a prlvato nature, hut novarths.
less which constltuto tho very groundwork of
lire's knowledgo, tho underlying principle ot
thoschomoot exlstonco itself, and concerning
which mon aro otton grossly Ignorant, generally
thoughtloss nnd always careless, until a orlsli
arises In their IIvob tho loss of that vitality
which distinguishes tho weak from tho strong
brings home to each the individual knowledgs
that 6nly strength is power nnd that weakneu
means despair. ,
At Dr. Qreeno's stirring lecture last night
theso factB wnro brought out as only the skills!
Physician, thoroughly conversant with every
phase of tho subject, can portray the hnpplneis
which nlwnys accompanies strength and vigor, cS
and also depict tho abject misery and despair
which follows weakness and debility.
No mnn has a right to trlflo with his health.
Tho glory of man Is his strength, and strength
ot character, strength of mln d, strength of body
are dopendent upon tho maintenance ot sound
plnstcal health, health of each and oven- organ,
function nnd attribute of tho humnn system:
and true and comploto happiness comes only to
htmwho maintains tho soundness ot his nerve
and physical strength, or restores and regains
such strength. If by any means It ts lost or Im
paired. Ignorance of consequences. Indiscretion and
thoughtlessness aro the groat causes of physi
cal docay, vital weakness and nervous doblllty
among mon. This condition ot nervo weak
ness, exhausted powers aud drains upon the
systom which slowly but surely, it allowed to
nontinuo.aap tho very vitality, wreck nervo,
brain and body and tlngo llfo nnd oxlstenco
Itself with tho dark gloom of despair. Is the
most common of disoasesamoug mon. not only
atnongthe young, but In mlddlollfo and mature
years, and Its cure is the groat problem which
faces mankind at tho present day.
Sufferers from nervousdebllity and exhausted
vitality havo a weak, languid nnd tired feeling,
with gradual, falling of strength. Whero
formerly they had foollngs of strong and vigor- 4
ous physical and nervo power, they now haves' m
only a sense of weakness, languor, dulness and g
exhaustion. There is a lack.of ambition, with I
llttlo inclination for physical or mental oxorJ
tion, Thisls'ottcn mentally noticeable In thai
morning, when every movement seems nn I iS
effort. The night's sleep, which should refresh.
tho systom and restore strength, nnd vigor.
often leaves thorn in the morning more tired
and oxhausted than on retiring.
After a time their none and mental strength
will be Impaired, nnd their endurance and
power to work, read or study diminished.
Where formerly thoy could onduro-many con
secutlvo hours of close application ot the mind
they now find that thn thoughts wander, and
there is Inability to fix tho mind for any length
ot time upon one subject. With this thero Is
an extremely nervous ana irritable condition,
or dull, cloudy sensation, often accompanied
by disagreeable feelings in tho head nnd eyes.
Lack of Inclination for company nnd deslre'to
be alone mark thin stage of tho disease.
As these symptoms Incrcaso there Is usually
dornngomont ot thoillgcstlve organs. Thoro Is
often n bad taBto in tho mouth in tho morning.
There will be nt-times n pain In the back, tho
vision becomes dim, tho moinorv Is impaired
nnd thero is frequent dizziness Porsons thus
nrfllctcd are often despondent and suffer from
gloom nnd depression ot tho mind. The nerves
become so weakened after a time that tho least
excitement or shock will flush tho face or bring Ai
on n tremor or trembling often attended by :
more or less palpitation of thn heart.
Dr. Greene expresses no blame for tho vlc
tlmsqr this InsdiouM. disease, for ho realizes
that this sad condition results from thoughtless
Ignorance of the consequences, nnd therefore
. merits and should have the deepest sympathy
of tho physician, and should bo trenteil In per
fect conddniico and cured with absolute secrecy.
And It Is In regard to tho treatment nnd cure
of this affection that' Dr. Qreone spoke most
forcibly, strongly and with positive knowledge.
When ho made the assertion that he had dis
covered medicines which surely and wlthaboo
luto certainty cure this disease, no ono doubted
It wns tho grand truth he. spoke, that he had.
Indeed, from hls'-wido experience In the treat
ment of this does ot cases, his vast research
and Investigation among 'harmless vegetable
medicines, discovered, perfected and prepared
remedlns.aPBOlutely certain to euro.
The Doctor's high-standing in the profession
and his reputation as the most skilful and suc
cessful physician makes .this promise of cure
believed by everybody that If any sufferer
will consult Dr. Greene nt his offlco. :i5 West
14th street. New York citr. either personally or
by writing, a description of the case to Dr.
Greene nnd will uso these wonderful medical m
discoveries.- theso harmless yet powerful and ma
effective restorers of norvo strength and phv- Urn
leal vigor to men. ho will certainly and post- r
tlvely be cured.
You can consult Dr. Greene without rharee
absolutelyfrec. whether you call at his office.
.15 West 14th St.. New York city, or writo him
a letter about your case. All nro wolcome to
call: or. if sou prefer, you can writo. and the
samo careful attention will bo given your case,
you will havo your symptoms and oondltlon
explained bo that you can perfectly understand
your trouble and the exact prico of the neces
sary mcdlcino to euro will bo Btatod You can,
of course, adopt the use ot the medicines or
not. as you choose.
Remember that Dr. Greene positively and
emphatically asserts that suoh cases nre ier
focfly curable If you will use theso wondorful
health and Htrongth-giving medicines, of the
curative action ofwhlch he has absolute and
positlvo knowledge. By their uso thousands of
bnpeloss sufferers havo been mado again
strong, vigorous and hnppy, with renewed
powers, energies and ambitions, and thus re
stored to their places among men. It )ou are
wise you will solze this golden opportunity to
be cored, and consult Dr. Greene without do-
To-night I Wednesday) at 8 o'clock. In Cblcl
orlnc .Hall. Fifth nve. and 18th at. Dr. Greene
will deliver his greatest and most pow
erfully Interesting free prlvato illustrated lea
tore to men only. This lecture will be mag
nlflcentlyand accurately Illustrated br superb
limo-llght dissolving pictures., by enlarcod ml- 1
crosoople colored views, together with tha VJ
added Interest nnd wondrous achievements ot
the X Ray, machine. Admission and seats in I
all parts of tho house are free, and there will 1
undoubtedly be a largo audience ot Interested
men.
This (Wednesday) afternoon at .1 o'olock. in 1
Chickerlng .Hall. Fifth ave. and 18th Bt.. Dr. 1
Greene will give a free private lecture to
women only This private lecture to women
Will be profusely and accurately Illustrated I
by ste.reoptlcon. views, supplemented by the B
marvellous rovolatlons of tho X Ray apparatus,
in fact made Interesting and impressive by the
highest developments of modern Bclenco. 80
plain and comprehensive Is thts masterly lec
ture to women that they can learn all the great
truths and lad concerning themselves, which
all women should know, and at tho same time
any woman suffering from any form of weak
ness or disease peculiar to her sex will be
mode to perfectly understand her troubles and
her exact condition.
Valuable hints also will be given In regard to
prosorv Inghonlth. malntnlnlnga fresh and deli
cate (omploxion and keeping a youthful ap
pearance to muturo yenrs. as well as other lm
fiortant information. Admission to all parts of
he house is absolutely free to women, and as
they are much interested In all these matters,
thero will doubtless boa large audience pres-
ent. dr.
Francis O'Neill
SHOES.
STILES FOR THE .
HORSE SHOW WEEK J
NOW ON EXHIBITION.
LaDIlM' PATENT LEATHER BOOTS, button an
lace. Tha dreaileit and moat atyliab for an occa
sion aticn aa the Hor Show week, SV7 and up.
MEN'B DBEBS PATENT LKATIIEU POMPS ana
Drr 1'atrnt Leather Button Hhoes, 87 and up.
TVALKINrt AND BUSINESS BUOKS-toaetber with
Golf, Skating and Ranting Boots In great variety.
11 70 and 1173 Broadway,
CORNER 28TH BTItEET.
pLINPS pINE pURNITURB
PIANO STOOLS
(Mahogany Fjnah), A
$3.50. '
45 Wesi 23d Street. ' - i
. . . "- 1

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